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The Data and Service Center for the Humanities (DaSCH) is an institution of the Swiss Academy of Humanities and Social Sciences (SAHSS) financed by the State Secretariat for Eduction, Research and Innovation (SERI). The primary goals of the DaSCH are - Preservation of research data in the humanities and their long-term data curation. - Ensuring permanent access to research data in order to make it available for further research and thus facilitating the reuse of existing research data in future research. - Providing services for researchers to assist them with the data management plan. - Encouraging the digital networking of databases created in Switzerland or in other countries. - Collaboration and networking with other institutions on digital literacy. The services of the DaSCH are available to all researchers and projects in Switzerland which work in the the domain of the Humanities and have to deal with digital information as well to other research institutions in Switzerland.
The DRH is a quantitative and qualitative encyclopedia of religious history. It consists of a variety of entry types including religious group and religious place. Scholars contribute entries on their area of expertise by answering questions in standardised polls. Answers are initially coded in the binary format Yes/No or categorically, with comment boxes for qualitative comments, references and links. Experts are able to answer both Yes and No to the same question, enabling nuanced answers for specific circumstances. Media, such as photos, can also be attached to either individual questions or whole entries. The DRH captures scholarly disagreement, through fine-grained records and multiple temporally and spatially overlapping entries. Users can visualise changes in answers to questions over time and the extent of scholarly consensus or disagreement.
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The vocabulary of forenames is a simple, multilingual vocabulary (i.e. without hierarchies etc.) in which the forenames of the project partners’ persons and the forenames’ spelling variants, both historical and dialectal, are documented with references or passages. As a rule, each forename is assigned one or more persons bearing that name. There is a hit list of the most frequent forenames between 200 BC and AD 2016 as well as a visualisation in word clouds and the occurrences in a timeline.
Since 1898 the Swiss Lawyers Society edits a collection of law sources which had been created on Swiss territory up to 1798, the Collection of Swiss Law Sources. The Collection contains material from the early middle ages until early modern times (1798). Over 100 volumes, or more than 70,000 pages of source material and comments from all language regions of Switzerland have been published so far.